CreateNew Trip

[*DEMO] Plan Road Trip


  • • The experience planning App that finds fun before you know it
  • • Create trip | Save it | Use on the road
Create1000 Towns

Explore Canadian Towns


  • • Top attractions in 1000 small towns
  • • Discover Canadian off-the-beaten path

+

Add Place

Add Town/Place


  • • Add your town or favourite place.
  • • What makes your town special?
We are currently updating trip planner for better user experience. During this period you may face loding issues. We sincerely regret the inconvenience caused by the issue.

TRAVEL LIKE A LOCAL | Top 10,000 Places to Visit in Canada

1000 towns of Canada logo
Search
Close this search box.
Search
Close this search box.

C. J. Mackenzie | National Research Council President

jack Mackenzie

From St. Stephen, New Brunswick

Chalmers Jack “C. J.” Mackenzie was the single most important figure in the postwar growth of Canadian science.

  • Born in 1888 in St. Stephen, New Brunswick

  • Died in 1984 in Ottawa, Ontario

In the postwar years, he and E.W.R. Steacie laid the foundations of the Canadian scientific system as it is today.

Jack Mackenzie was a civil engineer,

  • chancellor of Carleton University (1954-68),
  • president of the National Research Council (1944-52),
  • the first president of Atomic Energy of Canada Limited (1953-54),
  • president of the Atomic Energy Control Board (1948-61).

Mackenzie was appointed to the Order of Canada in 1967. He was inducted into the Canadian Science and Engineering Hall of Fame in 2007.

 

St. Stephen is a town in Charlotte County, New Brunswick. St. Stephen was officially incorporated as a town in 1871.

Every August since 1985, the town plays host to the week-long Chocolate Fest, celebrating its rich and delicious heritage. That spotlight on the wonder of chocolate resulted in the opening of The Chocolate Museum. In 2000, St. Stephen was given the title of “Canada’s Chocolate Town.”

Sending
User Review
0 (0 votes)

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

Pin It on Pinterest

Share This

Who Are You?

Any changes to the place info will be reviewed by 1000 Towns of Canada.